Full-day workshop • June 28th This workshop will provide you with a practical, hands-on way to understand how the human brain works and apply that knowledge to User Experience and product design. Learn the psychological principles behind how our brain makes sense of the world and apply that to product and user interface design.
What you’ll learn Through a series of fun, practical exercises you’ll learn:
Psychology and interaction design.
More here –
Psychology for UX and Product Design
The influence of design is expanding beyond the realms of typography and objects and into healthcare, public policy, education, financial services, and more. Designers working in these emerging design fields are responsible for projects that have significant and fundamental impact on the quality of people’s lives with clear ethical implications.
In healthcare, for example, designers are responsible for creating everything from the industrial designer’s medical device that keeps a heart beating to the service designer’s physical layout of an operating room.
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Designing Ethics: Shifting Ethical Understanding In Design
What’s the best way to build your email list? It’s a question every marketer asks themselves on a weekly (or more likely daily) basis. We all know that email, despite competing against new kids on the block social media, SEO and their ilk, still provides the highest ROI. But there’s a problem. Email’s high return is dependent on having a high quality list. As a CRO nut you’re more than familiar with the best practices for landing pages, pop ups and the psychological elements to persuasion. The problem you face doesn’t lie in on page optimization, but in driving traffic…
The post How to Build Your List Through the Amazon Kindle Store appeared first on The Daily Egg.
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How to Build Your List Through the Amazon Kindle Store
Today, we’re happy to release a very large icon set: the freebie contains 500 icons in four editable variants: outlined, solid, webby and flat, covering all sorts of various categories. The icons allow you to customize the stroke width and style, not to mention that you can change the color of the elements. They’re carefully crafted on a 60px grid which gives each icon consistency and crispness on all displays.
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Smashicons – A Carefully Crafted Iconset in 4 Styles [Freebie]
I spend a lot of time buying and testing iPad apps for kids. To be more specific, I lovingly do this for a certain two-year-old girl who is currently on a very successful #OccupyiPad mission in my house. Through extensive observational research, I’ve discovered what works and doesn’t work for my daughter, so I’m going to shamelessly generalize my findings to all children and propose four essential guidelines for developers who work on iPad apps for children.
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A Dad’s Plea To Developers Of iPad Apps For Children